verb (used with object), sit·ed, sit·ing.
Origin of site
Related formsin·ter·site, adjectivere·site, verb (used with object), re·sit·ed, re·sit·ing.
Examples from the Web for sites
Several Muslim sites in France, including mosques have been attacked or vandalized since the Charlie Hebdo massacre.
And yet we keep devouring the ever-increasing array of Jewish dating apps and sites and Facebook groups--why?
Desmogblog even found that the sites use the same WordPress widgets.How Canadian Oilmen Pinkwash the Keystone Pipeline|Jay Michaelson|December 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
How do you find the materials, and how do you manage to get them across New York to the sites?#Setinthestreet: Your Street Corner Is Their Art Project|James Joiner|December 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There are six UNESCO biosphere reserves and nine UNESCO World Heritage sites.
Many monuments have been unearthed in the sites of ancient cities which throw light upon great antiquity.
But on the sites of the old camping grounds the plough share still turns up relics that carry us back to the “stone age.”Glimpses of the Past|W. O. Raymond
The trees were only in clumps, and marked the tops of ridges, the sites of villages or the places of sepulture.Stanley in Africa|James P. Boyd
Both kinds of squirrels often use these hickories as sites for their stick nests.
Some of the sites where these reservoirs might be located are so situated that a great and powerful fall of water may be attained.
British Dictionary definitions for sites
- the piece of land where something was, is, or is intended to be locateda building site; archaeological site
- (as modifier)site office